Eye and Face Protection Training & Certification

Meets all eye and face protection OSHA standards.

 

Whether you want eye and face protection training and certification in as little as two hours with our online training or a more robust, customizable option like you get with our DIY training kits or on-site training, we can help you get the eye and face protection training you want in the way you want it and at a price, you can afford.

 

What are my options for eye and face protection training?

Training Kits

The kit is for those who want to do the training themselves. It’s an eye and face protection PowerPoint presentation used to train any number of people all at one time in one location. Need to train a trainer to use the kit? We offer a train the trainer course.

Online Training

Online eye and face protection training is for those who prefer self-paced training from anywhere or for employers who need to assign employees courses. Online training is also eligible for bulk pricing discounts for groups of 16+ trainees.

Train the Trainer

Train the trainer courses are online and meant to certify a single individual to use the training kit to train others. The kit is included with the train the trainer online course for no additional cost and is reusable. Results in a lifetime certification.

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Onsite Training

Onsite training is for companies looking for hands-on training on your own equipment at your location. We come to you (from Rexburg, Idaho) so travel expenses are included, because of this onsite training is best for groups of at least 5-10+ trainees.

What’s in the Eye and Face Protection Training Course?

Our Eye & Face Protection training course is regulation-compliant, and our online version fulfills classroom training requirements. Each class contains sections on common hazards, safe operations, appropriate PPE and more.
During this training, we will be taking a look at potential hazards on the job site that can affect your eyes and face. We will also discuss safe operations that will protect your eyes and face from serious harm, including PPE. Lastly, we will present a few case studies to illustrate what can happen when basic safety practices are ignored.
This presentation includes intermittent practice quiz questions to prepare for the final written exam included with the course. In addition to the written exam, this course also includes a checklist for employers to use when administering a practical exam as required by OSHA.
Though you will still need to familiarize yourself with all other applicable federal, state, and local standards, this training encompasses the following laws and regulations:

 

  • Encompasses these ANSI/ISEA Standards
  • Z87.1 – Eye and Face Protection

  • Encompasses these Canada Standards
  • CSA

  • – Z94.3-07 – Eye and Face Protectors

  • ANSI

  • – Z87.1-1989 – Eye and Face Protection

  • Canada Labour Code

  • – Part II, 122.2 – Preventative Measures

  • – Part II, 125 (1)(Z.13) – Duties of Employers: Specific Duties of Employers

  • – Part II, 126 (1)(a) – Duties of Employees: Health and safety matters

 

Why do I need training?

In line with federal regulations, anyone who working in the general or construction industries must receive training prior to working near hazards that can damage their eyes or face.

When it comes to refresher training, the standards in some instances (like forklifts) are very specific: operators must be re-evaluated every three years to see if they are still competent to operate the equipment. Best practices say to apply this same rule to all types of equipment. A so-called “free-pass” cannot be awarded based on experience, age, or time on the job. The extent of the evaluation is to be determined by the employer but should include a written and practical examination that proves continued competency.

 

  • Did You Know?


  • There are 43 muscles in your face. Each plays a part in eating, facial expressions, or speech.

  • It is estimated that over 2,000 workers are treated for eye injures each day in the U.S. alone. (Source: Prevent Blindness)

  • Occupations that have a high risk for eye injury include construction, electrical work, carpentry, and manufacturing, among others. (Source: American Optometric Association)

 

 
 

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